The XLP™ Plug-in Hybrid Electric drive system, which helps fleets meet sustainability goals by improving fuel economy and reducing emissions of commercial pickup trucks, was named one of TIME’s Best Inventions of the year in the transportation category.
XL fleet electrification systems reach 100 million milestone.
Strategic investment and leadership additions position the company for rapid growth.
by Tom Quimby
The University of Virginia is using hybrid vans from XL to green their maintenance fleet, documenting a 23% increase in MPG so far.
By GF Staff
The systems, developed by XL, enable an estimated 50% increase in miles per gallon and 33% decrease in emissions.
By Sarah Wright
As cities continue to put forth ambitious carbon reduction goals, municipal fleet managers are being tasked with the changes needed to turn those targets into reality. Hybrid and plug-in hybrid fleet vehicles can begin delivering sustainability value from day one, without the traditional limitations of BEVs.
By Deb Frodl, XL Board of Directors
The road to zero-carbon fleets is not necessarily driven only by zero-emission vehicles.
By Aaron Bragman
Boston-based XL Fleet Electrification is looking to improve heavy-duty truck mileage with its newest aftermarket hybrid system, which it unveiled in a plug-in hybrid Ford Super Duty F-250 at The Work Truck Show 2019 in Indianapolis.
By Katie Fehrenbacher
Few things are as quintessentially American as the Ford F-150 pick-up truck. It's the vehicle of choice not only for companies that need to haul stuff but also suburban families that just want to be able to haul stuff if they want. And unfortunately, the best-selling vehicle in the United States since the Reagan administration is also a classic gas-guzzler. But here's a fun fact that many don't know: There's already a plug-in hybrid electric version of the F-150 out there that can slash fuel use by a third.
By Adam Vaccaro
What's it like to work at XL? CEO Tod Hynes provides an inside look at the energy business, rapid growth, and old-time hockey in this morning's Boston Globe.